From the looks of it, 19 brand new exploits were found in Adobe Flash. Microsoft has decided to release the patch KB3132372 to fix these new threats.
Adobe Flash Player Patch KB3132372
This new update is meant to mend all of the new threats that have emerged in Adobe Flash in Internet Explorer as well Microsoft Edge for Windows 10 (version 1151).
Internet Explorer 10 and Internet Explorer 11 in Windows 8, 8.1, RT, Server 2012, and Windows 10 as well as Microsoft Edge in Windows 10 are all troubled by Adobe Flash Player.
Any security upgrades for Windows RT 8.1, Windows 8.1, and Windows Server 2012 R2 will need the 2919355 update to be set-up. Make sure you set-up update 2919355 on your Windows RT 8.1, Windows 8.1 or Windows Server 2012 R2-based PC, so you can receive all of the future upgrades.
This update will be automatically sent to your PC, but for those who wish to install it manually, they can head on to Settings, next Update & Security and then Windows update. Make sure to restart the PC in order for the upgrade process to be complete.
Go ahead and ask any security ace and he will tell you that Flash needs to vanish once and for all because these security breaches and bugs will never stop. Developers are trying X-out Flash Player and they are working hard to make the HTML5 a safer alternative, however for some reason, it seems that nobody is in a rush to finalize this.
The Flash has been completely removed in the Chrome browser by Google and Google AdWords now allows you to transform any add that was created with Flash to the HTML5 format. The Flash ads have also been restricted by Amazon and on mobile platforms, thus Flash content can hardly be seen. Yay for that!
If you can’t get rid of Flash Player, try to activate the Click to Play option in the browser you are using. The browsing experience without Adobe Flash Player exploits will definitely be a lot safer.